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(Visitors who have not been A
?ra mined cuit be In tbt Tem-tfjf
le by seven-fifteen). r
Leah! Chapter No O E S.,
ttated. 7 30 p m.
Honolulu Id?e No. 409. ep
ciaJ. second d?ree . 7 30 p. m.
Honolulu Commandery No 1.
special. Order of Malta. 7-30
Honolulu t'orumandery No. 1.
stated, 7:30 p. m.
Honolulu Commander? No. 1.
special. Knight Templar de
gree, 7:30 p. ra.
Lodge Le Progres No. 371.
special, third degree. 7:30
Odd Fellows Hall
Harmony Lodge No. 3. 7:30
p. m. Regular meeting.
Excelsior Lodge No. 1. 7:30
p. m. Regular meeting,
OUre Branch Rebekab Lodge
' No. 2, 7:30 p. m. Election of
officers. Initiation of cand
dates. "A Talk On Pleasures,
. by Mlas Dleckmann.
SUNDAY, Jona 17 ;
2:S0 p. Odd Fellows Bid.
I. O. O. P. memorial serrlces.
. All .members and friends of
- .tbs order Je lnrited. i
'HONOLULU WBta.nw. H7 -MODERN
- ORDER OF , PHOENIX
1 Will meet at their home, comer of
Bereuala , and ?rtstmU. eTerj
Tbmdtj etenlnf at 7:t0.oclock, -
i - W JlSCH, 'Leader. . r ?- 5
' RANK MURRAY, Secretary. :
HONOLULU UODCE ltlVV; O. C;
v ; 1 meet t thtir ball
' v V if 'ih f Kins -L, - neat
A . rJj) Fort, ererj Friday
i ' : brothers 'ra tor
J ) 'dially tattled to au
. t j ?aV -tend.: v j .)-
' JAB. IL FIDDE3, E. R. .: -"
' - HonwlBlu Branch of the -GERMAN
AMERICAN ALLIANCE i
, f the U.S. A, '
Meetings la K. of P. Kill last Satu.
"-llay $8,-3une JO.
. PAUL R. ISENBERO, Ptea: ;
! v -a BOLTB, Secy.'- .ry-V--r: '
' HERMANNS SOEHNC ' ;
Honolula Lodge, Hti2V
i Vertammluagen la K.1 of P. Ball
lsdea eriten and drittaa Montai:.?.,-
UsJ 7 und XL Junl 4 aad U.. 4
; ' EMIL KLEiXME, Prats. -'.-
c C. BOLTE, Sekr.'-v::r
: MYSTIC LODGE. No. 2, K. OT P; v
UeeU la Pytnlan IlalL' corner Fori
and Beretanla streets, Tery Friday
eternal at v7:(i ; o'clock.-Ylaltlni
brothers cordially iarited. , h, :r
E. W. BULL, C5. C : ' ":.v:. K
n ivntS. P - Cl- RL PI and B.
v EIHIE3T JX. KAAI .
'L.-i'HawailV Mutlo -!,; ;
VnstrueUon Hawaiian Musk,' Etc
- etudlo 81-52 Younj Blag. !
' Store Welters Blco Uwien SL'
CHAS. DESKY, Agent
Merchant, "near Tort
PRINTING i ENLARGING
r ,'Best In the' City
Honolulu Picture framing A
I"-,-.. , Supply Co.' .
When In. town :
I i t n iiTrBvu .'
' ; CO V" tn. .uoons
ON BIG ISLAND
(Sdc1a: Sttf-BUt?s CMTtpB4tBe )
HlLO. June 1. Election day
passed off quietly. The voters took
things much for granted and showed
no excitement until the returns began
to come In At noon there were only
260 rotes cast at the Hllo polling
tooth in the district court room.
Runners were to be seen all over
the town and they became more active
as the day wore on. Rumors to the
effect that Ewaliao was going strong
went the rounds. The Republican trio.
Cabrinha, Lyman and Todd, expressed
themselves as leeling satisfied with
the way things were going.
That an attempt had been made to
lj.fluence the voters against the old
lard of upervirors was Indicated b?
remarks made by some who insisted
that the cutting out of the special ap
propriation for the- police deportment
was done in order to handicap the
work of the regular guards who have
been on duty at certain points for
some time past. This story was
punctured when the officer in charge
or the guards declared that the reason
fhe men werf withdrawn from one or
two places was because there did not
seem to be any need for such a guard
The result of the election was as
follows: First representative district,
Supervisor at large, David K Ewaliko
782; Samuel Kaubane, 993.
Supervisors, A. M. Cabrinha. 10o3;
Eugene Q. Lyman, 1092; C. J. Moore,
518; Benjamin Rose, 708; William A.
Second Representative district, su
pervisor at large, David K. Ewaliko,
514; Samuel Kauhane, 802; supervis
ors, A. Akina, 648; James Ako, 713;
W. Apela, 33; W. M. Kalalwaa. 406;
R. K. Nalpo, 463; J. R. Yates, 840.
Kauhane, Cabrinha, Lyman, Todd,
Aklna, Ako, and Yates were elected.
NAMES KAUAI DELEGATES
The Kaahumanu society met last
week In the Kawaiahao gymnasium
fend elected a delegation of lta offi
cers to work with the Hilo delegation
to organize a branch of the order on
KauaL Reports showed the society In
the beat condition with 33 new mem
bers admitted last year.
Officers elected as follows:
Miss Lucy K. Peabody, president;
Mrs. Lixzle Ulunahele, vice-president;
Mrs. Lahllahl Webb, secretary; Mrs.
LUla K. Aholo, assistant secretary;
Mrs. IhllanI Teeners, treasurer; Mrs.
Ellen -H. Dwight, auditor; Mrs. Lilia
K. Aholo chairman visiting commit
tee. 'The members of. the executive
board are as follows: Mrs. Irene Hoi-
loway, Mrs. Maria 8mlth, Mrs. Louisa
Anrens, Mrs. Caroline Robinson, Mrs.
Alice Colburn, Mrs. Julia Lota, Mrs.
Lokalia Holt. Mrs. Aha Ayau, Mrs,
Helen KamaiopilL Mrs. AloltaJ Aid
and Mrs. Kamalo Kalana.
i V The1; delegation: to Kauai is com
posed. of Miss Lucy K. Peabody, pre
sldent: Mrs; , Ellen - H. : Dwight; Mrs,
JA. Akana, "president of 'the Hilo so
ciety, and Mrs. Stepben Deaha of Hllo
The Kauai branch-was to be organized
In Lfhne, Kapaa and Watmea. v ;
S LOCAL; AMD 'GENERAL
Nina tirls "-were r discharged 'from
probation by Circuit Jddge Heen Saturday-
.,y:-.- ; "
Mr. and Mrs. J. Caspar and daughter-
wer among 'the arrirals in the
Kilauea from Kona.
- Jack D. McVeigh superintendent of
the' Molokai I Settlement, was an ar-
rlvaU In the; Kilauea from Lahaina,
An InTentory of the estate of the late
F. T. Blckerton. ahowlnr it to b worth
about 193.7 hu been filed In circuit
A Hawaiian boy, charged . with be-
InaT Incorrigible.; has ; been committed
to the boys' Industrial school tor five
h-A daughter, who has been christen
edEmma, was born on Thurtday to
Mr. and Mrs. "William Yates KeUinoi,
of 1342 Kamehaneha IV road, KaUhl
. : Mr. and Mrs. Joseph' Robles of Mon
sarrat avenue, Kapahutu, became the
parents on -June of a daughter, who
has been given the name of Josephine
U Mr, ' and ; Mrs. William i Kapahu of
Walalae Toad, Kalmuki,. welcomed at
their home last Thursday. the arrival
of a son, who has been named Wil
D." Lukela, Jr, recently made book
keeper and chief clerk for the Protec
tive Agency or Hawaii, is a graduate
from a commercial course In the Io-
f Mrs. .Charles Finkboner, formerly a
stenographer . in . the department of
public works, is substituting- at the
governor's office for" Mrs. Floyd Mat
eon, who is on her vacation. .
Joseph E. Silva and Mrs. Mary Na-
wai were married on Thursday by
Rev. John Keklpi of the Hoomana
Kaauao o Hawaii church, the wit
n esses being Benjamin Dole and Car
With Ret. .Samuel K. Kamaioplll,
assistant pastor of Kaumakapu
church, officiating, Samuel M. Peters
and Miss Emily K. Macomber were
married Friday. Tne witnesses were
David Lloyd Conkllng and Antonio
Many women suspected of inter
fering with army registration have
been arrested in Chicago.
if sbNi V
ADDITIONAL TELEGRAPH NEWS
SEATTLE GETS CONTRACT
FOR TEN STEEL SHIPS!
(AiMcUUd Ptms ky U. S. Vaval Commnat
SEATTLE. Wash., lt- 17 Gen
eral Goethals yesterday signed up con
tracts with ibe Seattle Construction
and Drydock company for the con
struction of ten steel vessels, each of
750O tons, for the government. :'he
contract price is $14,000,000.
The vessels, of a standard design,
are to be oil burners Each will be
feet long and the -even are to
be delivered to the government ship
ping board within 18 months. The
carrying out of this contract will es
tablish new records for shipbuilding
cn the Pacific coast.
JAPANESE FINANCIER IS
TRAVELING IN MEXICO!
(Special Cabl to Xtppu J:ii) I
"SAN FRANCISCO, Cal.. June J
T. Sugawara, the former vice-minister !
o fthe treasury of Japan, and one cf1
the leading sta-csmen of that couc-1!
try, is now traveling in the northern .
section of Mexicc .
as a semiofficial rerresentative to
urge the American financiers to co
operate with the Japanese capitalists
in investments in China. His etrorts,
however, have not met with success,;
and it is reported that he will return j
home after spending some time in
NEW RECORD MADE FOR
INCOME TAX COLLECTION
(Associated Preaa by XT. S. Naval Commnol.
WASHINGTON, D. C, June 17.
Income taxes paid this fiscal year
by corporations and individuals to the
federal government exceeded by a
huge total the amount paid in similar
taxes In any previous year. The pe
riod for payment ended on Friday, by
which time the internal revenue col
lector had reported to the treasury
department receipts totaling $330,
There are few delinquent income
tax payers, it being estimated that
less than five million ia yet to coma
U. S. MISSION TO VISIT
SLAV FORCESMT FRONT
(Aaaociatad Praea by V. S. Naval Communi
PETROGRAD, Russia, June 18.
Members of the American mission
spent yesterday In holding informal
conferences with prominent Russians
and officers of the army and navy
contingents. Everywhere they were
met with a display of friendship and
confidence and all possible informa
tion was given to aid them In securing
a full and early understanding of the
present political situation of the coun
try, its plans and its hopes. The en
voys are planning to independently
visit the various bases on the eastern
fr6nt and to thus obtain at first hand
Information on the sentiments of offi
cerfand men. .
It is probable that they will remain
In Russia for three or four weeks.
KING LEAVES REECE;
ALLIES LAND TROOPS
(AasociaUd Prats by U. 8, Naval Common!,
ATHENS, Greece, June 17. King
Constantino left Greece yesterday
and is now well on his way to his
Italian port of landing, whence he will
proceed by rail to Switzerland.
The deposed, monarch left the city
in the early morning, in order that
the fact of hiv departure from his
former capital might not lead to dis
orders. In which the citizens and the
armed forces of the Allies might clasli.
Following his departure the royalist
officers closed their club, many of the
members expressing their Intention
of resigning their commissions In or
der to join their king in exile.
Yesterday more troops of the Allies
were landed from the transports
which hare been lying off Piraeus.
The food situation throughout Greece
la improving, supply ships of the Allies
having discharged', large cargoes,
while the moving of the early crops
has already commenced.
ZEPP DESTROYED IN
RAID 0NJNGLISH COAST
(Aiiodatad Prats by U. &. Naval Communi
LpNDON, Eng., June 18. Two
killed and 16 Injured are the totals of
the last aerial raid by Zeppelins,
which was launched last Saturday
night over the coast of Kent and one
of the' eastern counties.
Two Zeppelins took part in the raid
and one of them paid the penalty for
the murders committed by its fellow
night hawk, and was downed by a
pilot of the Royal Flying Corps after
a sensational air battle high above
the clouds over the waters of the
The British people are becoming
weary of these raiders, which for a
long time they regarded as more or
less of a joke, and a huge mass meet
ing wa called last night at which a
resolution drawn up by the Lord May
or of London, was adopted. This calls
upon the government to begin and
maintain a continual series of raids
upon German cities in retaliation for
the German raids upon England.
BAKER INDORSES PLANS
FOR AERIAL SERVICE
WASHINGTON, D. C, June 18
Indorsement and approval of the plani;
of the national defense council's pro
gram to secure control of the air for
the Allies will be given by the war
department, it has been determined,
and President Wilson will be asked to
lend it his support
The proposed, program for the aerial
campaign contemplates an expendi
ture of $600,000,000, to be largely
spent in the construction In this coun
try of air craft. It purposes that a
number of battle planes shall be built
and a still larger number of practise
or training craft which can be turned
out rapidly here.
Secretary Bakei yesterday said that
be believed this plan was the most
effective one yet offered to exert the
American forces immediately and
(Associate Pti by XJ. S. Kaval Cmaani.
WASHINGTON, D. C, June 17.
Recent experiments go far to prove
the worth of wireless telephony and
improvements are such that it ia be
ing found to be highly successful and
entirely practicable. It was announc
ed yesterday that it will be utilized by
the navy in connection with wireless
PRESIDENT HAS LONG
TALK WITH NORTHCLIFFE
(Aiaociatd Prasa by U. S. Haval Command
WASHINGTON. D. C, June 17
Ixrd Northcliffe and President Wil
son had a long ?nd important confer
ence today on plans for coordination
of British and American efforts in
the conduct of the war. He appeared
highly pleased with the result of the
interview when he left the White
BELGIAN MISSION TO
DISCUSS INDEMNITY TERMS
(Aaaociatad Press by V. S. Naval Commoni.
WASHINGTON, D. C, June 18.
The Belgian diplomatic mission ar
rived here yesterday. Members ex
press the warmest gratitude for the
help in the past which has been ex'd
tended to thoir suffering country by
the United States and its sympathetic
citizens. What this has, meant to the
Belgians they say it is impossible to
find words to describe and no one can
know who has not seen the sufferings
that have been entailed by German
occupation despite the splendid relief
operations undertaken and ably car
ried out from the United States.
It is the purpose of the mission
while here to discuss with the Presi
dent the nature of the demands that
shall be made by Belgium upon Ger
many in the future. The envoys will
have their first meeting with Presi
dent Wilson tomorrow.
ENTENTE GAINING ON
(Associated Prasa ey V. . Naval Communi
NEW YORK, N. Y., June 18. In
Macedonia the artillery of both bat
tling armies has suddenly increased
the violence of its cannonading along
that whole front, and the French cav
alry also is reported as having been
exceptionally active of late. The en
tente Infantry also is said to be mak
Ing preparations to enter strategically
Important positions In Thessalla and
are consolidating their positions as
French dragoons, which have been
operating on this front for some time,
are again reported very active, and
last night it was announced that de
tachments of these mounted troopB
are in the vicinity of Pharsalia and
might be expected to enter that place
shortly. They have also entered Do
mokes to the south of Larlssa, and
have taken firm possession of the
Meantime the British, farther to the
east, are also busy, and last night an
nounced the' occupation of Demlrli.
WILSON HURRIES PLANS
FOR FOOD CONTROL
WASHINGTON, D. C, June 18!
Food legislation Is to be the first or
der of business in Congress this week.
At today's session both houses will
take up consideration of the adminis
While the administration continues
to urge all possible expedition upon
the leaders of both house and senate
and while labor organizations are
urging upon their congressional repre
sentatives the passage of necessary
food legislation, it Is deemed unlikely
by the leaders of both houses that de
bate can e ended and a vote taken
In less than three or four weeks. As
the heated term is approaching there
Is a possibility of speeding up, but
none of the leaders are hopeful of
Chairman Lever of the house com
mittee yesterday expressed confi
dence that the bill will pass the house
practically as drawn and reported out
of committee but he expects that the
debate will be protracted and looks
for no vote before two or three weeks
at the earliest.
Meantime, under the instructions of
the President, Commissioner Hoover
will at once begin the organization of
the department which is to make the
machinery of the law effective and he
Is expected to be prepared for all con
tlngencles when Congress shall net
favorably and the measure receive the
signature of the President.
SIX CHINESE PROVINCES
FAVOR ENTRY INTO WAR
NEW YORK, N. Y., June 17 Ex
tensive military operanout .'n he ix
provinces of South Chiaa are fore
shadowed in a cablegram fiom Canton
received yesterday by the Chinese Na
tional league of this day. The league
claims to represent the six southe.-ly
provinces and declares that they
favor the entry of China Into the
world war on the side of the Entente.
The league states that the souther
ly provinces stocI by the premier and
opposed the president when the ques
tion of China's entry Into the war
brought about the resignation of the
former and that it has been insistence
on their part that forced the presi
dent to consent to the dissolution of
The six provinces, the league says,
are all in favor of entry into t'-e war
and there is no pro-Germaniom in
them as compared with that found in
Peking. They are further insisting
upon a liberal republican form of gov
ernment for their country.
PEKING, China, June 18. Geueral
Chang Hsun, who won fame in the
earlier revolutionary troubles of China
and who is very pouula? with the- mili
tary element, is now dictator in south
China. He was named by the insur
gents who have called a meeting at
Tientsin for the purpose of forming
a provisional government with the
dictator at the head. Thete wer? tli
chief developments of the day in the
HAVE A JOY-RIDE
(Spadal Stax-Bsllatin Corraptnaca.)
WAILI KU, June 15. August Keko
na and Manuel Gouveta, to convicts
in the road gang in Kula. wearying
of the monotony of their camp, start
ed out for a walk last Wednesday
evening, and then decided to turn it
into a joy ride. They accordingly en
tered the garage at Joaquin Garcia's
Kula place and took possession ot
Garcia's big" six cylinder Pierce Ar
row and the fat was in the fire.
When they were finally missed at
the jail an alarm was sent out, and
policemen all over the island were
soon on watch. They went down
through Pa la. but several policemen
who tried to stop them failed. Joe
Souza, the Paia officer, got a car and
gave chase. The joy-riders finding
they were followed, stepped on the
accelerator and burned up the road
out Pauwela way until they tried to
volplane Waikinu gulch. That ended
the race. When Souza and his party
came up they found a bad'y wrecked
car and after a little search the two
runaways hiding in the bushes. That
they were taking a joy ride was all
the explanation they would offer.
Kekona is said to be serving time
for auto stealing in Honolulu. Gou
veia is also a Honolulu prisoner.
Rumors were heard on the street
today that Bertram G. Rivenburgh,
commissioner of public lands, who
left here some weeks ago with the
professed intention of taking a vaca
tion rest on the mainland, has reach
With the discussion of these
rumors, speculation was rife as to the
probable Intent of Rivenburgh s visit
to the capital, and the wiseacres con
nected it up with the fact that Treas
urer McCarthy if probably in Wash
ington and that Attorney General
Stainback has gone to a class reunion
at Princeton University, where he was
a student under Woodrow Wilson.
Rivenburgh's wide acquaintance In
Washington political circles always
gives rise to pleuty of guessing when
his name is mentioned In connection
with a visit to the capital. Closa
friends of his tday stated that they
did not believe there is any likelihood
he Is seeking the governorship. Rather
the belief was expressed that" he Is
acting as ambassador for the governor
fon. carrying through some policy
which the territorial executive may
wish pushed through at Washington.
Gambling has broken out again on
the Oahu railway early morning pas
senger trains and complaints of the
practise to the police by railway offi
cials resulted in three arrests by
Policeman C. A, Wills of Puuloa Fri
day. Two, D. Keohohou and Victor
Hose, both Haw ailans, were fined $10
each In the police court Saturday
when- they pleaded guilty to shooting
"craps." A third, who was booked as
Charlie, failed to appear and forfeited
a $10 bond. Judge Harry Irwin re
marked when the prosecution regret
ted Charlie's absence that there was
no reason why he should not be
brought to court
Some months ago the Star-Bulletin
exposed a -startling situation on the
Oahu labor trains of a big game run
ning every morning in practically
every coach. Following' this exposure
the railway company and police who
said ordinary means had been ineffec
tual" took more drastic action and gam
bling was absolutely stopped for
a time. Railway officials declare they
will not countenance its return.
HOLD ORDNANCE EXAMS.
According to a cable announced Sat
urday at army headquarters, an exam
ination for grade of ordnance sergeant
will be held on August 1, 1917. This
examination will be under the provi
sions of paragraph 1512 of army
regulations and a circular from the
office of the chief of ordnance, No. 19,
STAR-BULLETIN GIVES YOU
TODAY'S NEWS TODAY
IN THE CIRCUIT COURT OF THE
First Judicial Circuit, Territory of
Hawaii At Chambers In Probate.
In the Matter of the Estate of Cecil
Probate No. 5246.
A Document purporting to be the
last Will "and Testament of Cecil
Brown, late of the City and County
of Honolulu, Territory of Hawaii, de
ceased, having on the 15th day of
June, 1917, been presented to said Pro
bate Court, and a petition for pro
bate thereof, praying for the Issuance
of Letters of Administration with the
Will annexed to Irene K. Dickson of
Honolulu aforesaid, having been filed
by the sAid Irene K. Dickson.
It is Ordered that Friday, the 20th
day of July, 1917, at 2 o'clock p. m.
of said day, at the Court Room of said
Court at Honolulu, be and the same
is hereby appointed the time and place
tor proving said Will and hearing said
By the Court:
II. A. WILDER.
HOLMES & OLSON;
THOMPSON, MILVERTON & CATH
CART, Attorneys for Petitioner.
6S15 June 18, 25. July 2. 9.
TWO FINED FOR
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THE CLARION Hotel and Fort
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INITIALS A SPECIALTY
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METROPOLITAN MEAT MARKET
Get all the light yon are
paying for by using Edison
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Leading English-Japanese Magazine
Subscription Rate 1 100 per year
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